The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 31, 1968 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 31, 1968
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Page 5
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Astrological * Forecast * ffo determine yon* forecut, note paracrayfi opposite di l « wueB include your birth dat* SATURDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: A beautiful day and evening for you to get off to new places and to meet new personalities with whom you can gain much that can be of benefit to you. Make sure you think big now for you can make remarkable headway by the openmind- By CARROLL RJGHTER McNattfht edness proach with the which you ap- various activities and interests that are yours. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Ideal day to get out to the amusements that appeal to you most since this can be a particularly happy day for you. Be sure to show patience with and devotion for loved one. Come to a better understanding. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Discussing how to have a mote harmonious life at home with kin will result in just that now. Elevate your consciousness to higher things tirst of all. Then you find that all works out very satisfactorily. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) A perfect day to gain the cooperation of all with whom you are allied in various spheres. Taking some short trip for some good reason is also wise. Do not neglect some good relative who may be in trouble. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Good day to concentrate on how to add to your income ethically and appreciably. This could mean the investment of some money, but will be definitely worthwhile. Look into the right sources, though. LEO (July 22 'to Aug. 21) Doing whatever appeals to you most can bring the best results today, be it in business or pleasurable avenues. Your career may be quite fine, but personal life needs toning up. Have more fun in the future. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Personal affairs should take precedence right now, so get them out of the way early, and then be .romantically inclined. Assisting those in need is good. Show that you are a humani- yourself. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You mustn't neglect your social life any longer, so get busy on that telephone and call those you want to see, be with. That personal aim you have can be realized. There is no need for you to be unhappy. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21} If you go directly to that influential person, you can now get the favor from that you have him, long or her, desired. Don't think you can go against established rules and get away with it. Be a good citizen. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. - 22 to Dec. 21) A day when you can expand in various areas, so get busy and do just that. Listen to what a new contact has to suggest. Off to those new places where you can get the benefits you have long wanted. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You have important payments to make, so be sure that all is precise and that you keep your promises to the very letter. Be constructive. You are in a very romantic mood in P.M. Be happy with mate. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) That clever associate should be contacted today to complete some deal left undone and make new plans for the future. Why not join that group later who can help you to have more success? Be active. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) With all .those duties staring you in the face, how can you afford to waste even one moment's time today? Get busy. Sitting down for awhile with co-workers and discussing your pet creative' ideas brings fine results. Be smart. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those delightful young children who knows his ability and is very charming and will appeal to others enormously, WJtW SUNDAY:, JUNE 2 . 1:00 NET SYMPHONIES The Royal Philharmonic performs for your enjoyment 2:00 THE FACE OF SWEDEN The Security Society. The life and culture of Sweden. 2:30 ANTIQUES American Art Glass, II. Mr. Barret- and George Michael discuss Lewis Tiffany, his influence, production methods and examples of his glassware. 3:00 NET PLAYHOUSE 1984 — A television adaptation of George Orwell's chilling novel about that not - too- distant year when the Jast spark of human dignity would be extinguished. 5:00 NET FESTIVAL The Life and Times of John Huston. Esquire ... See direc- j tor John Houston at play in f his castle in Ireland and at i work directing Elizabeth Tay- j lor and Marlon Brando. j 6:00 JAPAN: THE CHANGING YEARS The Occupation of Japan. Ja pan's changes from 1861 t 1961. 6:30 CHALLENGE Invisible Bullets. Staff mem hers at the Argonne Nationa Laboratories examine the motivations that lead a per son toward a career in scien tifie research. 7:00 M. L. SEIDMAN MEMO* IAL TOWN HALL LECTURE SERIES . . Harrison Salisbury speaks, on "Russia Versus China: Global Conflict." Mr. Salisbury is assistant managing editor of the New York Times. LITTLE JOSHING WITH THE PASTOE SHELBYVILLE, Ky. (AP) — A battle of signs has been taking place on the bulletin boarc outside the Centenary Methodist Church. The minister, the Rev. William E. Hisle, posted this ! thought - provoker on the boarc tarian; store up blessings for I is very much in" this chart. and get much help from them! « A La yman j n church is Worth in whatever may be the aims. I Two on the Go lf Course." The field of selling or anything A few days , ateri Hisle went in the academic fields are fine - here. The really fine-teacher JACOBY ON BRIDGE NORTH AAK72 VK'863 4AQ2 WEST AQJ1085 V J94 4K103 31 EAST *964 VQ1052 «,975 #752 SOUTH (D) *3- West » J864 + AKQJ109 Neither vulnerable North East South Pass I * Pass Pass 3 * Pass Pass . 5 » Pass Pass 6V Pass Pass -Pass Pass • Opening lead— 6 Q 1 + 4N.T. SN.T. 7:* If you like to overbid, go right ahead provided you restrict your overbidding to good hands and have learned to play yatir dummies resourcefully. Midge (Mrs. Sewall) Cutler of Dallas followed these precepts she had become unduly encouraged when her partner had first bid diamonds and then followed with spades. Midge did have a good hand but when she looked over .dummy she didn't like what she saw. She had no chance to make , seven unless the diamond finesse worked. On the other hand, if it did work, she apparently was one trick short unless the king of diamonds would drop doubleton or unless a squeeze could develop. There was no reason to cross the squeeze bridge until she got to it. In the meanwhile Midge started by drawing trumps with three leads and discarding one heart from dummy on the third trump. She had decided that if there were a squeeze it would be in spades and diamonds. Next she took the diamond finesse. It worked and business was. looking up. She cashed dummy's remaining high spade and ruffed a spade in her own hand. When to North Carolina and when he returned found this sign: "A Preacher in Town is Worth Two in "North Carolina." The minister suspects it was the work of a golfer. started with five spades. If that were so the squeeze was there. Midge led a heart to dummy's king and a second heart back to her ace. Then she played out her last two trumps. West was able to jettison a heart on the first of these trumps. On the second he had to let a diamond go in order to keep his high spade. A diamond to the ace dropped West's king and the jack of diamonds was the 13th trick. with today's hand. Her seven i East dropped the nine .'things clubs was quite an overbid but I began to look as if .West had MURR Your Friendly Theatre OSCEOLA ••••••»••••••••••••••* • Friday • Saturday iBMnur Starring: Patrick O'Neal Ira Furstenberj Ac/ox: Go Out To A Mov/t Tonight/ ELIAS Drive-In Theatre 1 Mile So. Hwy. 61 OSCEOLA FRI. AND SAT. COUMHKIIKE PLUS Young people need help in hitting the mark * Spiritual perception to see the real purpose of life ind moral strength, to react it — tSis is tbe lielp they need. (One of the words for sin jn the early Bible meant "to miss the mark") Young people gain a more • Kcurate aim in life through a better understanding of God and Elan. They'll be welcome at the • * ' .. Christian Science Sunday School * pupils UD to theatre of 20 Starts 9:30 a.m. Church Services 11:00 a.m. The Christian Science Society of Blytheville meet* at the Women's Club Building. 1414 Wert Main Street, Blythetllle, Ark. We/com* f vcryont GRADUATES of a number of U.S. schools this year will be able to keep their caps and gowns since they will be made like the one modeled above, of a non- woven fabric. The new fabric is said to have the look, feel and drape of woven material, but the cost is lower, comparing favorably with usual rental fees of woven outfits. Manufacturer says the nonwovens are composed of regular fabric fibers and should not be confused with "paper garments." (Ark.) Courier News — Friday, May 31, WM — PagB Flv* Hal Boyle NEW YORK (AP) — Memorial Day is a resurrection. Millions of flowers, placed with loving hands, bloom upon a tidal wave of graves tenanted by gathering millions of our honored dead—those fallen in war, those fallen in peace. Housewives and warriors, farmers and statesmen, orphans and overlords, girls and grandfathers—all sleep together in the tremendous democracy of death's common pasture. The earth itself is but a vast tomb and the living are but temporary wayfarers upon its surface. But on Memorial Day they walk in spirit again, hand in hand, heart to heart, with those who lie unforgotten beneath the headstones. Memory welds anew a vanished unity. The problem of loss and bereavement has stirred the sages of the ages, and these are a few of.the thoughts they held: "Grief is crowned with consolation."—Shakespeare. "Thou shall rest sweetly if thy heart reprehend thee not."— Thomas a Kempis. ' "The Lord is nigh unto them that are of a broken heart."— Old Testament. "How else but through a broken heart may Lord Christ enter in?"—Oscar Wilde. "The soul is not where it lives but where it loves."—Thomas Fuller. "Memory is, the treasury of alt things and their guardian." —Cicero. "Memory is the one paradise out of which we cannot be driven."—Sacha Guitry. "The things that were hardest to bear are sweetest to remember."—Seneca. "How cruelly sweet are the echoes that start when memory plays an old tune on the heart." —Eliza Cook. "A sorrow's crown of sorrows is remembering happier things." —Alfred Tennyson. "Mankind are always happier for having been happy; so that if you make them happy now, you make them happy 28 years hence by the memory of it."— Sydney Smith. "Fallen blossoms leave their perfume behind." — Japanese proverb. "He lives twice, who is able to find delight in the life that is past."—Martial. "It is wrong to sorrow without ceasing."—Homer. "Grief is itself a medicine." —William Cowper. "Sickness is the prison of the FAT OVERWEIGHT Available to you without a doctor's S rescriptlon, our .product called iilaxon. You must lose ugly fat or your money back. Gnlnxon Is a tablet and easily swallowed. DOES NOT CONTAIN DANGEROUS THYROID OR DIGITALIS. Get rid Of excess fat and live longer. Galaxon costs $3.00 and Is sold on this guarantee: If not satisfied for any reason, just return the package to your drus- glst and get your flu 1 ] money back. No questions asked. Galaxon Is sold with this guarantee by: Stewart's Drug Store 220 E. Main Mail Orders Filled body and sorrow is the prison of the soul."—Diogenes. "Sorrows draw not the dead Chinese proverb. "Earth has no' sorrow heaven cannot heal."—Tho to life, but the living to death." | Moore. -Sir Walter Raleigh. | "Dust thou aret, to dust retutvlg "You cannot prevent the birds | nest, was not spoken of tbfH of sadness from flying over your I soul." H.W. Longfellow. 'j$j head, but you can prevent them from nesting ,in your hair." — Read Courier News uassiftedtMp — |, Memphis, Tenn. School ofV BEAUTY CULTURE 118 Madison - 526-7301 Ibae K«*in taaty (*» b n nuajittxd m" RON ELLIOTT uuiMattd Oftat Beauty Service To Public, By Students Only! Step into a .... WORLD OF BEAUTY And a .... PROFITABLE FUTURE Our graduates are prize winner, , always in demand JlUk •oS'sSif ENROLLMENT SPECIAL KISS Please iimsu'gatr the educations! cjplMEtios of imy school ... yon consider: This should bo your most important consideration. Our modern school Is well equiped and tin ;; instructors are capable, talented hairstylist! and hair colonsb milt a (lair for the laRst In fashion. Come hi or oar representative will can on JOT. For further information on ' enrollment, contact •; MR. RON ELLIOTT 526-7301 Formerly District Manager wlttl Cbirollnc. : Congress First Congressional District * * • HELP YOU the Ratton Patro! * * * * * * Foreground: Diane Ratton, Cindy Ford (L to R) Eva Schriet, Kim Branch, Donna Ratton, Rose Mary Blanton, Susan Herget, Debbie Blalock, Sara Kirk, Nan Cole, Paige Purcell, Barbara Bland. First Congressional District CLAY, CRAIGHEAD, CRITTENDEN, CROSS, GREENE, JACKSON, LAWRENCE, LEE, MISSISSIPPI, MONROE, PHILLIPS, POINSETT, RANDOLPH, ST. FRANCIS, WOODRUFF. (Pol. Ad Paid for by Asa Crow, Chairman, Citizens for Ratton Committee)] * ********** * *J*j*jfe_* * ****** ********* % f * 4¥' 4? * * * * •

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